Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 7, 1965 · Page 10
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 10

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, June 7, 1965
Page 10
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TEN IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, JUNE 7, 1965. Stock Market Prices Weaken This Afternoon Obituaries Mrs. Edwin S. Lindberg Mrs. Edwin S. Lindberg. 56, of 2392 Fuller Road, Ann Arbor, died Sunday morning, according to word received here by relatives. She was the former Bar- NEW YORK (AP) - Stock bara p 'P. er of Bessemer Father Sparapani | Sheriff Issues Celebrates First Monthly Report Solemn Mass Romney Might K of C Council to Hove Meet Tonight WAKEFIELD — The Bishop Magnar Council, Knights of j (if far JaV Columbus, will hold a meeting V/llCl I QA this evening at 8 at the council club rooms. The Iron County Sheriff's Dei partment has announced its ac- Election of officers will be held j tivity report for the month of a t this time with a slate of can-! BESSEMER—The Rev. Dan- Mav - didates already chosen. Nomina- i market nrices weakened early Surviving are her Husband;, iel j S p ai . a p anl . wno was or .' The department recorded a i tions from the, floor will also be " one n ' ° " one n> . . , °v w V I dalned to the Catholic P^t- 1 total of 1,051 man-hours for the i accepted at this time this afternoon ana tne iisi, one dau ghter. Mrs. Eugene Hert-; hood bv the Most Reverend' month Other business, will also b e But he warned lawmakers seemed headed for another ler of Re dlands. Calif.: her Tnomas - L . Noa , bishop of the! Tne ' record of the patrol car taken care of at this time, prin- they should bring expenditures charn rim »i A »ii**i. n*».^ Tn*tt*iL.« T3tv\*-n« /-*f __ .. _. _.. ' •*«** i^wv/iu wi nn- j/t»v*w» ^w* *«_« „..„, ! • .._ ..—- i«*— u«« Wn* n «.j* By DICK BARNES Associated Press Writer LANSING (AP)—Gov. George Romney declared today that if necessary, he'll present his own program of specific tax reform at the fall legislative session. mother - Mrs James fractions to a oolnt - rf . f ™ l ' ns *° P °" Bessemer and one sister Mrs., ° f Marquette Diocese Saturday at!j s: Hours on the road, 112; traf- \ cipally the planning of the sum-, and revenues into line before or stocks. Pe t Cathedral, Mar-! three; cars assist- of the and trading was dull. Prices Arbor, were unable to generate any drive, however, and when this became apparent, selling pressure built up. Aerospace issues were higher In early trading but their prices T . L* WPVP nared as the session con- « OIVO rr\. Funeral services will be held lemn Mass Sunday at the S t Wednesday at 2:30 p.m. at the Sebastian Catholic Church. Funeral Chapel, Ann; Asslsting the ce i e brant at the warnings, three; and ser- 10 mer program. Lunch will be! they go home for their summer served after the program, which will be set up by Lecturer Joseph Ringsmuth. were pared as the session con- The total miles traveled is^ altar, were Rev. C J. Franczek.' 5,160 with 665 being recorded in; » sii i . rri, - rf ,, »„ a t i—-" Zadra, Norway, deacon; i complaints. ters will leave Tuesday to at- tne Rev Dean Marek M ilwau-! Tl f e department made two kee, newly ordained, as sub-'trips to University Hospital,! deacon; Seminarians J a m e sj Madison, during the month ofj Kaczmarek, Leon Draxler and! May. tend the funeral. tinned A lower ! . WAKEFIELD Toivo Mat- trend prevailed among autos, nonferrous metals, airlines, rails, oils, chemicals, electronics, rubbers and electrical equipments. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .9 at 327.5 with industrials off 2.0, tails off .1 and utilities off .2. ew Pikka, 58, Karling Road, died at his home at 3:45 a.m. today Arnold Grambow. all of Wake-! prisoner record is : Pris- cross and censor bearers, res-, . _„_ ^ from other departments, 1 jpectively, and William Farrow five; warrents received f r o m or tne Ku Klux He was born here April 9,! and Pearce Graham Jr., as par- other sheriffs departments, four, i lie s in Georgia ' „ tho ^^—a 1907 and had lived here all his ish acolytes. The department received 135 ana Aiaoama over me weexena. life. He attended the Wakefield The senior choir, directed by; schools and for the last eight years had been employed with recess. Democrats announced Friday that the House and Senate would come back to the capitol this fall to consider taxes. Romney took credit at his news conference for changing the minds of the legislative leadership, whom he said told him last December that there would be no tax action in 1965 or 1966 The governor said he would _ PRESS i press forward in his attempts to Robed and hooded members | develop a bipartisan program of staged ral- 1 ( Rallies Staged ByKuKluxKlan Mrs. Michael Burla, accompanied at the organ by James resulted in arrests. , . : n««niratiorw and President the Wakefield City water depart- Bersano, assisted with singing, A total of 250 hours w a s i organizations ana i-resmeni of the "Mass for Ch r i s t i a n worked in the service of other; Johnson ment and before that was a sawyer with Connor Lumber Unity" by Jan Vermulst, w i t h | departments. 220 of them in and Land Co. He was married Oct. at Ironwood to the former Mary! Blessed Virgin" by H. Tappett Lucas (Kutrovoc). j during the Offertory. A sharper reaction was shown at noon by the Dow Jones industrial average which was down 6.66 to 894.21. Wall Street still seemed preoccupied by comments about the state of the economy made recently by public officials and, in a survev today by econo- are one daughter Marianne at j guard of Fourth Degree Knights other county officers, nine; at- mists Sentiment reeard-1 nome; four sisters . Mrs - Aili of Columbus, in full dress at-, tempts to deliver messages, '"• uuoi*. ocit B • ,„„.... ,„.„ „,„_ „_.,, „ Ure _ as tne ch()lr ltl Am i d • comDl&ints . five: anir Several women and children in Klan regalia took part in Sun- January, "a bipartisan program is more likely to produce any program 'de- any other basis." "However, if this approach should not prove successful," he said, "I will submit a program of specified reform at the fall session of the legislature." Hospital Notes GRAND VIEW, Admitted Sun day: Mrs. Lydia Baldovin, 114; First St., N., surgery; Mrs. Ellerine Chartier, 207 Lake Dr., Hurley, Mrs. Jean Kastman, Mrs. Dorothy Kastman, Kenosha, Wis., medical. Discharged Saturday: William A. Isaacson, Chardon, O., Maurice Bachand, William L. Johnson, Ironwood; discharged Sunday: Mrs. Anthony Hudacek and son, Mrs. Pearl Anderson, Mrs. Ida Suikko, Mrs. William Olson. DIVINE INFANT, Wakefield. Admitted Saturday: Barb a r a Knapp, Wichita, Kan., medical; Roger Londo, Wakefield, surgery : admitted Sunday: M r s . Anna Voss, Mercer, Conrad De- Vowe, Bergland, medical; Ted Morrison, Bergland, Mrs. E d ward Lane, Mrs. Peter Delmet, Wakefield, surgery. Discharged Saturday: Gustav Luedtke, Watersmeet; Mrs. Glen Deichelbor, John Michaelson, Marenisco; Arthur Wahlberg, Ramsay; Mrs. Walter Hibbr-ln, Ontonagon; Miss Susan Spsner, Ewen; Mrs. Delos Hopkins, Nick Hongisto, Wakefield; discharged Sunday: Mrs. Ernest Kariuinen and son, Trout Creek; Mrs. John Geroux and daughter, Wakefield. JVrL4U ' »» 4-(UA U T UX^ / . V4. l« * 1 I 1 ^ bllV« V-fiiV-l. bW^jr. , • uu f . - . . » ^^ ._ • The deceased was a member] Ceremonies opened with the no injury, four: emergency con- ers in tne lme or marcnT f ° f First Lutheran Church. ! formal procession of acolytes veyance to hospital, three; safe about li000 P ersons at Hurt Surviving, besides his wife, land priests, with an h o n o r i escort for funerals, 1; assisted Park 1 ing stocks continued uneasy following four straight weekly losses in the AP average. Chrysler sold on a block of '14,000 shares and was down % at 47%. Filled With Joy" Einor Nordine and Mrs. Herman Ruditys Wakefield, and Mrs. Carl Tillner, Las Vegas, Nev., and one brother, Gust Pikka, Wakefield. A' offered son, Robert James, died 18; I. Mitterer. No incidents were reported, spectators * * | dog complaints, five; animals disposed of, one; processed auto and truck registration, 75; in- majority leaders of the House and Senate does not change my position on safeguards for our state's fiscal integrity one iota. "As I have made clear prev- appropriations bills at sitting of the legislature Astronauts Continued from Pate Oae healthy and alert over prolonged periods of weightlessness and that they can function effectively outside a spacecraft. McDivitt and White were plainly alert and characteristi-1 cally jocular right up to the end Six Bail Bonds Are Forfeited Six bail bonds were ordered forfeited in today's traffic session of Iron County Court at Hurley. Judge Arne H. Wicklund ordered the following bail bonds forfeited: Trailer Transit Inc., Sheboygan, Wis., $14, for operating a vehicle on Highway US-2 in Kimball with defective speedometer. Francis Hasebrook, Milwaukee, $14, for speeding on Highway 77 in Montreal. Theodore Clark, Ontonagon, $28, on a charge that he had no control of his vehicle and went into a ditch, across the road and into another ditch and then hit a tree, causing injury to himself. The accident happened on Highway 77 n the Town of Knight. Theodore Thomas, Kenosha, $31, for speeding on Highway 77 in Montreal. Donald Wininger, Washington, Ind., $16, for speeding with a semi-trailer on Highway US-2 In Gurney. Jerome Secor, Sturtevant, Wis., $15, for permitting an unauthorized person to operate his vehicle on Highway US-2 in Mercer. One of the arrests was made by the state traffic officer and five by the county traffic o f - ficer. Kansas this sitting of the legislature of t ^ ir m nt = Durin the next . ™''" ~ should "pt e ! tabl llVJ5.y e L° f ito last orbit McDivitt radioed^ . c «» tinued «"»» Pa /« «« expenditure for the next two fiscal years in excess of the ' Prices were mixed in quiet y ear s ... . i ""v. U* uv,.i .^ B .., u .uv.u.i, ,w, *». i u i.j, iiauHi vcais in CAUCOB ui me For the recessional tlie choir | vestigation of breaking and en-; bu ^ din B M -ttornpv funds that we can confidently fered "A Priestly Heart" by tering, 15; drownings, one; in- Matt Muiphy, a Klan attorney expect to be avallable without Mitterer. , vestigation of stolen auto, two; i Ir °™ ^!5 m i"?:l am >'thi a «oril fi-mf the necessity of tax action at Father Snaranani's familv. his ;,-,,, 0 oHrrr,t;/^ n t ntho. _t_i,,_; cneermg ciowa ai me parK inai .... j_»_ ,, Father Sparapani's family, his; investigation of other stolen on the American Exchange. Corporate and U.S. Treasury bonds were mostly unchanged. Stock Market NOUi: QUOTATIONS NEW YORK (AP)—Following is a selected list of stock transactions on the New York Stock Exchange at midday with net change from previous close. Allied Ch Am Can Am Can Am Mot Am lei & Tel Armour Beth Steel Calum H Ches & Ohio Chrysler Cities Service Consumers Pw Cont Can Copp°r Rng Det Edison Dow Ohem du Petit East Kod Ford Mot Gsn Fds den Motors Gillette Goodrich. Goodyear Inland Stl Inter Chem Int Bus Men Int Nick Int Tel & Tel Johns Man Kimb Clk LOF Glass Ligg & My Mack Trk Mead Cp Mont Ward NY Central Penney, JC PA RR Pfizer Repub Stl Sears Roeb Std Brand Std Oil Ind Std Oil N J Stauff Ch US Steel U—Up. D—Down. 493/4 D 41 U 41 U 12% D 69 D 40'/2 U 36'/s U 22% 67 D 48% U 74% D 58% D % 8% U '/a Lakeside Memorial Chapel I mother, two brothers, and one property, four, will open Tuesday at 2 p.m. and sister, participated in the Of- funeral services will be held fertory, bringing to him, at the Wednesday at 2 p.m. at First Lutheran Church with the Rev. Rudolph Kemppainen officiating. Burial will be at Lakeside Cemetery. The remains will be taken to the church at 11 a.m. Wednesday. altar, the various articles h e would use in the consecration an itiovation in these post-con- ciliar times. i The Rev. William M c - John Viinikka BESSEMER — John 71, of 919 S. Gust State St. former city employe died Saturday at 10 p.m. at the Gogebic Hospital, Wakefield. where he was admitted about one year ago. He has been ailing for a year and one-half. Mr. Viinikka was born July 15, 1893 in Kauhava, Vassa Lan- 1/8 j ni, Finland, where he lived un- i til 1923 when he migrated t o 3/ 8 1 Bessemer to join a' sister, the i/ 8 late Mrs. Andrew Lappi, who i/ 4 had preceded him here He was employed in the Ironton Mine until 1930, and later in various Gee, pastor of St Albert the Great Student Parish at Michigan Technical University, Houghton, made reference to the changes in the ritual of the church due to the recent developments of the ecumenical council in his sermon He presented the challenge of a young priest in his office of bringing God to man and man to God in a young, revitalized Church which is different than when he entered the seminary 12 years ago. Funerals the Rev. James Reeb, a white Boston minister slain in Selma, Ala., was sent' there by civil rights organizations- to be a martyr. the necessity of tax action at some future date." Last week Romney said legislature appropriations far approved in one or the other House would mean a deficit of $58 mil- Twelve years ago, said °' "there were God-fearing folks, there were Bible reading Christians, there were church going people, honest, and upr i g h t. There was belief in God, public worship, personal responsibility, MRS. CARL E. RHENLUND Funeral services for Mrs. Carl E. Rhenlund, 62, Duluth, who died June 1, were held at 1 p.m. at St. Paul Lutheran Church, with the Rev. Oliver A. Hallberg officiating. Interment was at Riverside Cemetery. Pallbearers were Arnold Schmaltz. Carl Norman, Clarence Johnson, Jack Wiitala, Gordon Marjala and Marcus Marjala. Out of town persons attending the services were Mr. and Mrs. Matt Marjala, Marcus Marjala, William Rybus, Robert Blackburn and Mrs. Rose Mardja, Duluth: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nonnan, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Marjala and son, Donald, Kenosha, Wis.: Mr. and Mrs. Jack achieved power with the aid of Negroes but "would turn around 'if expenditures exceeding revenue from present taxes and surplus are considered essential, then tax j action supporting such to ai sons at Kinston, N.C., 5,000 at New Bern, N.C., and 2,500 at Trenton ; N.C. during membership and money-raising meetings in the tobacco area. Standing in a field near Trenton, he told the crowd that at least 600 members of the National Council of Churches "be- tures should be taken' now, not next fall." Area Vets, Wives Attend Meeting back to earth: ed and it suddenly dawned on Don-rforget, I want to be me that «* one they were after recovered in a hurry."- wasf similar to the one I had 'Roger," replied the flight ie "; e °;. communicator. "They're (recovery forces) on the way. All you got to do is hit the spot. The communicator told McDivitt it appeared he and White would experience a load of about eight times the force of Martin telephoned Salina police. About two hours later a patrolman found the missing car parked in front of the rental agency. An attendant at a Salina motel said young Pope drove his gravity when the capsule hits old car to tne motel Wednesday the searing atmosphere on re-| m g nt " rented a room and entry — about twice the force they anticipated but no more than other astronauts have ex- tne night. long to Red-front organizations Hpr hprt Matthpws serireant at o. . " Herbert Matthews, sergeant at * * * He checked out Thursday, but perienced. I returned Friday night and rent"Oh, that's too much for an| ed a room. The attendant said old man like me," quipped Me- he saw no car tne second time Divitt, who will celebrate his! but tha t Pope called for a taxi 36th birthday Thursday. soon afte r checking in. are actual In " 8rmS New Yo a council / .^ w ^oik a council quarte rmaster of General You can hack it," came the reply from earth •*• * * The exchange came just three hours before the scheduled splashdown time. After McDivitt listed where he would stow all the FBI agents were said to have found a high-powered rifle, a pistol and a quantity of ammunition in the Popes' farm home. Members of the family refused to talk to newsmen. Pope graduated May 30 from McPherson (Kan.) College with denied the changes . i ed during the four-day mission. \ a bachelor's, degree in industrial ground communicator said arts. He was .described as a Wold Wa 71 Ve D i/s 244V4 U !• 78% D % 54% D 1/4 81 Vi U i/s 100% D Vs 35% D i/e 61Va D i/i 51% D Ve 42 35V4 475 U 88>/2 D 57% U 60% D 51 55% 81% 37% 43»/2 D 35% D 51 U 70% U 41V2 U 1 55% U 411/2 69% U 73V2 U 42V'2 U 777/8 D 43% D 49V4 groes took part in the dedication d i str ict convention in Ishpeming i of a stained glass window at the ! j as t Saturday ; Sixteenth Street Baptist church i Mrs Matthews and Mrs. Sim-! i monds were delegates of the V4 ¥4 semer between 1937-1947. He never married. His closest surviving relatives are a niece. Mrs. Martha Milarch, Traverse City; a nephew Waino Lappi, Ferndale, and a cousin Mrs. Aili Maki Korhonen, Bessemer. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. at the Frick-Zielinski Funeral H o me with the Rev. Oliver Hallberg officiating. Interment will be made i n Hillcrest Cemetery. The funeral home will open today at 7 p.m. Kostek Pietrowski Kostek Pietrowski, 70, of 629 Leonard St., died Sunday at 6:20 a.m. at Grand View Hospital, judgement of heaven and hell. "All these affirmations of religious piety are still with us," he said, noting that in the world today there is greater intellectual and scientific ferment at the door step of the church than i ever before. Christians are be- j ing tested; effects on society by men like Marx, Freud, Darwin, Bertrand. Russell. Julian Huxley and Jean Paul Sarte have changed thinking. Uncertainties in religion and its relation to the world are no longer going to be uncritical. We as a religious people are being tested to the very foundations," he noted. Religion today is being tested in the doctors' office, the social workers' laboratories, in classroom discussions and every- , Wiitala, Waukegan, 111., M i s s 1° the , t , mem ,°5 ° f « Ur , •„' - •> Mae Wierman, Minneapolis, and i S ^ h ° 1n ?, ie V" l h !,°?S I Auxiliary to Barracks 1351. Mrs. Robert Anderson, Marenisco. MRS. JOHN E. SAIIL1N «, n , „ . . 15 ' 19 63. when a dynamite Also pres ent were Mr. and bomb exploded. Mrs. Harry Peterson and Mr. where he had been a patient one | where on radios, televisions, bar stools, on captains chairs, ev- CHICAGO LIVESTOCE CHICAGO (AP) —.(USDA) — Hogs 6,500; butchers 25 to 50 higher; 1-2 190-220 ib 22.7523.00: 50 head at 23.25; mixed 1-3 190-230 Ibs 22.25-22.75; 230250 Ibs 21.75-22.25; 2-3 250-280 Ibs 21.00-21.75; 1-3 350-400 Ib sows 19.00-19.50; 400-450 Ibs 18.75-19.00; 450-500 Ibs 18.0018.50; 2-3 500-650 Ibs 17.25-18.00. Cattle 11,00; calves 20; slaughter steers steady; five loads prime 1,225-1,400 Ib 30.50; high choice and prime 1,1501,400 Ibs 29.00-30.25; choice 1,000-1,350 Ibs 27.00-29.00; high choice and prime 950-1,100 Ib slaughter heifers 27.75-28.00; Choice 800-1,050 Ibs 26.00-27.75. CHICAGO PRODUCE month. He was born in Poland Nov. 20, 1894 and had resided here since coming from Poland as a youth. He worked for the Newport Mining Co. for 38 years, retiring in January 1961. In November 1914 he was married to the former Mary Obles- erywhere are nests of arm chair philosophy. The four elements of the tests are these: A people intellectually founded in their faith (there are two kinds of people, those who possess God and those who do not) A sense of social responsi- Gov. John J. McKeithen of and M rs. Henry Ellis, who were .,~...., „ Louisiana flew to the papermill ^e alternates Funeral"" services"" for'M r s i *° wn of B °salusa to announce j iron Mountain was selected as the state was offering a $25,000 j the convention city for 1966 and reward for information leading i n-onwood for 1967 E. Sahlin, 73, of 730 .. who died May 31 at Reed ,1 UU11V4 UV/lllliiUllil'Cll'VJl OCIIU *** **•••" -•** "**•»• . M^UV* * wuv« MU i* capsule must be rather Quiet but popular student. He was co-captain of the football It's pretty deep," jested the; team last fall.- • "There was nothing in his record 3t school that would indi- to cate Duane had any problems window." barely see out the Ave.. who died May 31 at Reed i cwai " ™\ """""£""» «=auiug i Ironwood for i 967 , and k-now how City, were held Saturday at to conviction of the killers of Barracks officers elected were: Srin? descen* 9-™ „ m of coi«™ T ,,n;^~, Oneal Moore, a Negro deputy. ain,»rt s.mHiio ™mmar,rt 0 v aunn S Descent. Ground controllers had keep track of every item in the spacecraft, from used food containers to the special equipment White used in his float outside, so they could figure out the capsule's precise center of gravity and know how it would behave p.m. at Salem Lutheran! Church. The Rev. Kenneth L.: Neren? officiated and interment was at Riverside Cemetery. Serving as pallbearers were Erhard Oie, Emil Marander, Erhard Lindberg, John Swanberg, John E. Holt and E. Russell Johnson. Out of town persons attending the rites were Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sahlin and children, Karen, John and Paul, Reed City. Mr. and Mrs. L. John Larson, Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sahlin, Duluth, and John E. Hoet, Eveleth, Minn. day night. Negro deputy: Silvert Sundlie, commander T ot to death We dnes-, of District No. 1; William Gar- Pleshas Killed In Auto Crash Asked how much the accumu- ,_ .. _, ,_ . . lated debris weighed, McDivitt bett.Escanaba senior vice com- j cracked . .. about \ 0 o6 pounds." mander; Leo Greenleaf, Iron; Mrs . McDivitt, who has come Mountain, junior vice command-j to be quite a ce i eb rity in her «*»»* oMrl Uo^Kttf* TVifoffV\mtTC- r»Vtr»»^_' ^ «,/••• i.v-* that might'lead to anything like this," said Dr. D. W. Bittenger, college president. "He was a well-disciplined student, clean and neat-appearing." THE WEATHER TEMPERATURES IN IRONWOOD Monday, June ',,, IU(u. For 24 hr. period ending at 12 noon. 2 p.m . 72110 p.m. 58 6 a.m. 5.T er; and Herbert Matthews, chaplain. The newly elected officers of exchange in the Gemini control I " by relatives that Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Plesha, Flint, the auxiliary are: Mrs. Stella Sundlie, president; : room' Mrs. Ann Mitchell, senior vice: <<Hc soimded real president; Mrs. Anice Carney, junior vice president: Mrs. Ann i Payant, secretary; Mrs. own right after some witty conversations with her globe-circling hUSband, listened tO the j Barometer: 6 a.m. 29.70; 12 noon 29.72. 6 p.m. 71! 2 a.m. 57;10 a.m. fi7 8 p.m. 65] 4 a.m. 55 12 noon 70 Relative humidity 92 per cent. she sense of humor is ney. She died Jan. 18, 1945. A I bility—Selma marched it; and HAROLD S. ANDERSON RAMSAY — Funeral services for Harold S. Anderson, 56, who died Tuesday, were held Friday at 2 p.m. at Riverside Bible: Church with the Rev. Dale: in a headon automobile collision, j Mrs. Plesha, the former Ann: Dellich, was a daughter of Mr.! Mrs. Dellich, daughter, Mrs. Fritz Maki died! Mississippi is dying because of. Lennon officiating. Interment July 11, 1962. lit, and all to the tune of "We j was at Hillcrest Cemetery, Bes- Surviving are four sons, John ! Shall Overcome." i semer. of Chicago, Joseph, Edward and ! A greater communal partici-! ,, TServi "g as Pallbearers w ere Drother in law ri to Waino Puumala, Leonard A h - Drouie! in iaw anct and Mrs. George Dellich, Anvil. Lisa Plesha, 4, who was riding is in critical hospital. Mr . Anvil, a law, in a Both the attended church services Sun- Senate Group Approves Aid WASHINGTON (AP) — President Johnson's request for $89 million to launch an expanded program of economic aid in the U.S."Pegasus 2 "sateiutrsun- day, Mrs. McDivitt and her chilaren at St. Paul's Catholic Church in nearby Clear Lake, and Mrs. White at the Seabrook Methodist Church. * * * The astronauts, who had spotted and photographed two orbiting -satellites early in their flight, apparently missed seeing Viet Nam, Thailand and anri , ouuui vici, i>aiu, mauanu miu ' Laos was a PP rove d 13-4 today M, Ml. THE By TH E ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Prec. Albany, cloudy 85 64 Albuquerque, cloudy 84 58 Atlanta, rain 82 66 Bismarck, cloudy . 75 51 Boise, clear 87 49 Boston, clear 85 ~64 Buffalo, cloudy 84 67 Chicago, cloudy ... 80 63 Cincinnati, rain 81 62 Cleveland, cloudy . 88 64 Denver, cloudy ... 77 53 Des Moines, clear .. 72 54 Detroit, cloudy 87 67 Fairbanks, cloudy . 64 52 .12 .03 .26 .14 day though they were on the Fort Worth, cloudy 85 67 lookout for it. At least they | Helena, cloudy " " Mrs *f r £ . CHICAGO Chicago Mercantile Exchange — butter steady; wholesale buying prices unchonged; 93 score AA 58Vi; 92 A 58M;; 90 B 56%; 89 C 5614; cars 90 B 57>/ 2 ; 89 C 57V 4 . Eggs steady; wholesale buy- Ing prices unchanged; 70 per cent or better Grade A whites 27*6; mixed 27 J /a; mediums 24; standards 25; checks 21 V&. Personal Items Stanley of Detroit: four daught- i pation—the world is ours ers, Mrs. Robert Zaleski of i make holy as a family, not as j ne n, SJeve Mussatti, Ernest Lomita, Calif. Mrs. Stanley Fu- an individual and enough iove; Obe rst, John flusch and D o n- dalla of Detroit, Mrs. Eugene j to satisfy the hunger of the hu- al <3 Sutliff. Monucci of Marquette and Mrs. ! man heart. All of this, he said, Out of town persons attending John Rickard of Ironwood; 25 i must grow in the priesthood of I the services were Mr. and Mrs. M . P i p ,, ha n »t P r,riPri '""" •"—""•-»»»»"-«-j<"» »»- -nous 01 sound sleep ate well grandchildren and five great- this young man, while he offers Arvid Er ickson and Mrs. Gust ^^JgL. ™ f ^ffj "*' ™™ \ e^ aid bill Just prior to re- and continued their "chaWS 79 41 .. 85 74 .. 83 64 1.01 j Mass and while he performs all Svriala Ram' !by the Senate Fom S n Relations! made no mention of it in their Honolulu, cloudy morning for lCommlttee - ! radio communications. Indianapolis, rain B iui Tne act i on g ave committee They did however perform a ! Jacksonville, cloudy 86 72 >ments are in ' cackin e to inching the request, number of photographic experi-l Juncau, clear 58 35 die in- as an amendment to the two-[merits, alternately got goodI pe- j Kansas City, clear 77 61 year, $3.352-billion-a-year for--riods of sound sleep, ate well ! Los Angeles, cloudy 75 59 Mork, Duluth; Mrs. grandchildren. " Funeral services will be Wednesday at 9 a.m. at Michael's Catholic Church with j scope of his services to God and | Friends and relatives from the Rev. Francis X. Ronkowski j his fellowmen. ! officiating. Burial will be atj "The task of a young priest' held j of his priestly functions, he said, Roth, son, Richard, and Miss " °* h; St.! enumerating the far reaching; M a r i e P r i n z, Milwau k e e. i weeK ago> *.V.*. f If* • . * V^lgJI O.1VI Uill JUOL L/i&Ul L Esther -g* fu " era l £ her » Ster ' Mrs ': sumption of debate on that! tic banter RoyC Johnson, Ramsay, a,measure on the Senate floor their mission Louisville, rain Memphis, cloudy range communities also attend- Riverside Cemeterv. i in a young, new church is dif- i The Chappell-Zielinski Funeral i ficult," he concluded, because] ArchbishOD Cheered Home will be open for visita-1 he is the only one who will as-1 _ _ , K _ tion Tuesday afternoon and eve- sume that responsibility among] by bUCndreSt CfOWu Briefly Told as i neared its end i Miami, clear Debate in the Senate is likely | At one point the astronauts! Milwaukee, cloudy to center on what form aid graded friendly insults while in Mpls.-st.P., clear should take in the future. The j communication Senate Foreign Relations Com-, Control. with Gemini 81 64 1.01 89 67 .10 81 76 1.32 83 59 .11 68 53 .07 New Orleans, cloudy 88 71 .09 New York, clear Members" of the Hiawatha m »ttee included a two-year cu-j "rm sure tired of looking atjOkla. City, clear Racing Association will meet at toff of the program in sending! his ugly face," McDivitt said of Omaha, cloudy « tittn n ., n «t»— „*. .. i . . the* fnvoicm airl aiitlinvi^ation V\!11 \.i ... i . _ •*-*•!_ • • _ _!_•»„«• this evening at new track at tlie foreign aid authorization bill his space partner "He needs a Philadelphia, clear ning beginning at 2 p.m The many who will not. and who will VIENNA (AP) — The arch- liere rosary will be recited at 7:30: even try to obstruct his efforts 'bishop of Canterbury, .Dr. Mi- p.m. Tuesday at the funeral ' Wishing the young prie s t: c i iae ] Ramsey, was mobbed and Vlrt*V»O : ' ' /~lr\rl e.-r\rmr] ' * lirt c? ri i rl * ' l*dll". on"l_'_i-_ _» «*•.....• > • • . . Phoenix, cloudy home. the Gogebic County Fairerounds to tne floor earlier and provided! shave.' for a special 12-member com- 1 Countered White: "I'm get-' Pittsburgh, cloudy mission to study the problem ting tired of hearing that silly PtlmJ, Me., cloudy The name of Quentin Minkin voice, too. McDivitt." Ptlnc! Ore., clear New President of Honduras Installed TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras' do T „, . _ .. (AP)-Oswaldo Lopez Arellano i do - ', wm do with the § race of took office Sunday as Honduras' i Ood - Godspeed," he said," remem- j cheered Sunday by thousands ol was omitted from the list of Attempted Boat JoumCY Even while the smoothly func-' Rapki City, rain Gr this and recall its truth»t?r%m outage i« Dnr*itai*Act «c« u« QTartnat.incr cnnhnmnrec r»< * HO . . ~_ . _ _ _ * . t ioninE Dsii* were still aloft Richmond clear 'space scientists were well 1 St. Louis,'cloudy her this and recall its truth j Romanians in Bucharest as he graduating sophomores of the A i «, c J • often—"I am only one, but I am j attended a Romanian Orthodox Gogebic Community College who Almost tndS in one; I cannot do everything but 'I can do something; What I can d °: Wat l musi constitutional president. He wasi sworn in before the National Assembly. Lopez, 43, an air force colonel. came to power in October 1963 Hurley Class of '55 Will Meet Tuesday service. Western sources said by tele- degree, phone from Bucharest that the! archbishop was the center of a) Roderick "spontaneous relgious demon-i Order of DeMolay, will have a'open boat after the 1789 "Boun- 82 65 81 63 73 56 82 60 102 61 84 66 87 59 78 50 78 58 85 62 82 63 ! received an Associate in Arts BRISBAND, Australia (AP)—; pleased with the information I Salt Lk. City, cloudy 86 56 jDoug Olifent's attempt to re-! they had gleaned. Major medi- San Diego, cloudy 68 59 i trace the 3,618-mile journey ofjcal findings will not be known:San Fran., cloudy 56 53 Iledlund Chapter, Captain Bligh—set adrift in an! until after several weeks of ex- Seattle, clear 75 50 .04 .50 37 .04 stration" rarely experienced since the Communist takeover 20 years ago. The sources said police did The J.E. Murphy High School I not interfere with the crowds— as head of a Junta that ousted class of 1955 will hold a meet-' they smiled and saluted the Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Ci-1 the government of Dr. Ramon ing Tuesday evening at 8 at the archbishop. qhop arrived by, plane from Mil-) Villeda Morales waukee to visit her mother, Mrs. j •• NezworsM Sr., Sutherland; Vegetable ivory is derive:! ing reunion which, will be held gular pearl burnings. Montreal Lodge. Final plans i will be made for the forthcom- speci&l, short meeting Wednesday night at 7 at the Masonic Temple to make plans for a picnic. ty" mutiny — almost ended in death, it was reported Sunday. Olifent, 43, was picked up 150 miles east of Brisbane, lying in his 188-foot boat delirious and An important meeting of the: exhausted. Luther L. Wright High School; He started four days ago at, Class of 1955 will be held at|Tofua, Tonga Islands, when he!operate effectively outside an! eclipse of the Moon, visible in At one time, Japan held re-i 7:30 Wednesday evening at the! headed toward Timor in the {orbiting spacecraft, and that the east, will occur. About '->ne tensive tests and questioning However, already the flight has provided a mass of information that, one space official said "certainly should shorten the road to the moon " Two key bits of Tampa, cloudy ... 94 75 (T-Trace) RANGE SKIES Sunset today 8:51. Sunrise tomorrow 5:08. Moonset tomorrow new! 2:40 a.m. The Moon will be Full knowledge are that man can I June 13 and a small partial Big Powderhorn Mountain cha-JE/ist Indies. Avenue, and Other relatives and, from tagua nuts which are ; July 10. All members living in Matching doubles the cost of let. All class members are ask- *A freighter spotted a flare | frown in western Ecuador. {this area are asked to attend, j each pearl. ed to attend. and hauled Olifent aboard. radar and other aids will have:fifh of the Moon will pass to assist a pilot's eyes in rendez- through the Earth's stthdow. (All vous activities. times Central Daylight).

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